“Every legend, moreover, contains its residuum of truth, and the root function of language is to control the universe by describing it. ”

James A. Baldwin

Literary Agency

Sheramy Bundrick's SUNFLOWERS has been out in the U.S. for only a matter of weeks and has quickly quickly become a hot item in the blogosphere.


Bundrick was recently featured as a guest blogger on Reading the Past, writing about Van Gogh's little-known passion for novels as the form came to the forefront during the age of Impressionism, and his support of women readers.


Would Van Gogh, who, according to Bundrick, often incorporated books into his protraits as "symbols of contemporary thought," have approved of Bundrick's debut novel? "I tried to write a book I thought [Van Gogh] would like, with the sort of heroine he might admire," writes Bundrick.


Reading the Past then posted a review of SUNFLOWERS the following day, remarking of the novel's "strong sense of place and time," going on to state: "the narrative is suffused with brilliant swirls of color . . . "a richly satisfying reading experience."


The popular blog Booking Mama seconds the sentiment: "SUNFLOWERS captured my attention from the very beginning, and I didn't want to put the book down (even after I finished it) . . . amazing . . . a terrific debut [and] a great example of a discussion worthy book."


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